Test 2 - Physics 2200/2210 - Total points = 25
1
Multiple Choice and True/False
1. If the work done by nonconservative forces vanishes (Wnc = 0), mechanical energy is conserved.
(A) True
(B) False
2. A spring is compressed 10cm from its equilibrium positi
Test 3 - Physics 2210 Fall 2015 - Total points = 22
1. If the sum of the forces on an object add up to zero,
(a) the torques on the object also add up to zero.
(b) the object cannot be turning.
(c) the object could be turning but it could not be accelerat
Test 1 - Physics 2210 Fall 2015 - Total points = 22
1
Multiple Choice and True/False
1. The earth is roughly 150 106 km from the sun. Assuming uniform circular motion for a full orbit
that takes 365 days, what distance does the earth travel in 30 days?
(a
Test 1 - Physics 2200/2210 - Total points = 25
1
Multiple Choice and True/False
1. The acceleration of an object is zero, ~a = 0. One force acting on the object is F~1 = 100i + 250j(N ). What
is the sum of the remaining forces acting on the object?
(A) 10
Test 2 - Physics 2210 Fall 2015 - Total points = 22
1. On the surface of the moon where g=1.622 m/s2 , an astronaut lifts a 10 kg camera 0.5 m vertically in
1.8 s. To three significant figures, the work done by the astronaut is
(a) 0 J.
(b) 4.51 J.
(c) 8.
Equations for Chapters 6-11
~ ~ . . 2
momentum: p = mV ; kinetic energy: K=% mV ; angular momentum L = r x p
potential energies: relation between F(x) and U(x) in 1D: F : dU/dx
spring: = %/<X2 gravity near earth: U: mgy gravity in general: U: GmM/r
GmM
Andrew Cook
A01236208
Hookes Law
March 22,2016
INTRODUCTION/THEORY
The purpose of this experiment is to test for the linearity of Hookes Law for real springs
and evaluating them with springs of other materials. Hookes law is a force law for the
stretching
Handout 1
Chapter 1 5
1 year = 365 days = 3.15 107sec
1 mile = 1609 m = 1.609 km
1 day = 24 h = 1.44 103 min = 8.64 104sec1
1 m = 39.37 in = 3.281 ft
1000 kg = 1 t (metric ton)
9.80 m/sec2
Vectors in 2-D: x = r cos
tan =
average velocity v =
x
t
y
x
x =
Equations 4
T conversion: TK = 273 + TC TF = grc + 32
Heat capacity: Q = m c AT 2 C AT
Two objects coming to thermo. eq: mlclAT1+ mzczAT2=O
AT
Conductive heat ow: H = kA - , thermal resistance: R = and Eli = ~AX
Ax kA k
Radiative heat transfer: P = eoAT4
Equation Sheet 3
Chapter 12: Static Equilibrium
E = 77 X F '1? I = IFHFSiHQ plus right-hand rule for direction
Conditions for static equilibrium: 2:5,. = 0 and Xi; = O
Conditions for stable equilibrium in 1D: t'I[Y/ = O and :1? 2 0
Chapter 13: Oscillati
Equations for Chapters 6-11
~ ~ . . 2
momentum: p = mV ; kinetic energy: K=% mV ; angular momentum L = r x p
potential energies: relation between F(x) and U(x) in 1D: F = dU/dx
spring: U = %/<X2 gravity near earth: U: mgy gravity in general: U: GmM/r
G
Handout 1
Chapter 1 5
1mile =1609m = 1.609 km 1 year = 365 days = 3.15 X107sec l slug = 14.59 kg
1m = 39.37 in = 3.281 ft 1 day = 24 h = 1.44 ><103 min = 8.64 X104secl 1 u = 1.66 ><10'27 kg
1000 kg = 1 t (metric ton) g 9.80 rn/sec2 g Ax = xf xi, Av = vf v
Nathaniel P. Bundy
Inquiring
Sir Isaac Newton
The scientific contributions of Sir Isaac Newton, largely contributory to later discoveries, cannot
be underemphasized in the development of conceptual physics and mathematics. In childrens books he
is remembe
Rubric for PHYX3020 short papers:
Grammar
Sources
Great!
Paper is free from
grammatical and
spelling errors.
(2 points)
*Quality source or
sources are referenced.
(2 points)
Adjective
Quality
Paper is wellconstructed highlighting
aspects of the scientists
Nathaniel P. Bundy
Humanitarian
Phys. 3020
Niels Bohr
Niels Bohr is one of the greatest physicists of the twentieth century and a great inspiration to his
countrymen during one of the most violent periods of history, World War II. He was born in Denmark,
Nathaniel P. Bundy
Brilliant
Marie Curie
Marie Curie, Born Maria Sklodowska, was a Polish born, and later French nationalized
physicist and chemist, who pioneered significant research in radioactivity and chemistry. She
was also the first woman ever award
Nathaniel P. Bundy
PHYS 3020
The Manhattan Project
History may look back at the development of the atomic bomb with disdain or the highest
praise, it is a matter of fact that some of the greatest minds of the time combined their efforts and
sought to end
Nathaniel P. Bundy
Inquisitive
Johannes Kepler
The scientific achievements of Johannes Kepler opened up a world of scientific
understanding and discovery. His efforts to understand the universe and the planets was stemmed
from his childhood experiences wi
Hoping for a More Human World
By Yoshitaka Kawamoto
1/2
At the time of the atomic bombing I was 13 years old, a first- year student at
Hiroshima Prefectural Middle School No. 1. My school stood in the heart of
the city, about 800 meters from the hypocente
Principled
Nathaniel P. Bundy
PHYS 3020
Werner Heisenberg
The life of Werner Heisenberg, like so many of the German scientists who defected to the allies
in World War II, as well as his personal decisions leading to his work on the Manhattan project, and
Nathaniel P. Bundy
Inspired
PHYS 3020
Galileo Galilei
When I was a young man, I was enamored by the courage and scientific achievements of
Galileo. I wanted to be an astronaut, and reach for the stars and eternity in the great beyond of
outer space. Galil
Eccentric
Nathaniel P. Bundy
PHYS 3020
Richard P. Feynman
Richard Feynman was known for many things, his passion for music, his contributions to the
unexplored realm of quantum physics, and his participation on the Manhattan project. He was born in
New Yo
Nathaniel P. Bundy
Diligent
Michael Faraday
Michael Faraday is one of the greatest examples of diligent effort to lift oneself out of
poverty through education. His youth was filled with many hardships, but because he took a
position as an apprentice at a
Determined
J. Robert Oppenheimer
J. Robert Oppenheimer was, in my opinion, the father of the atomic bomb. He was responsible
for recruiting many of the scientists involved in the Manhattan Project. He was responsible for much of
the management of the diff
Nathaniel P. Bundy
Contributory
Daniel Bernoulli
Bernoulli was a mathematician and physicist, born in Groningen, a city in the northern
province of the Netherlands. His family fled from Antwerp, Belgium, prior to his birth to escape
the Spanish violence a
Nathaniel P. Bundy
Influential
Rudolf Clausius
Rudolf Clausius was born in Poland, and was the son of a Protestant pastor. He studied
mathematics and physics at the University of Berlin in 1844. He studied and received his doctorate on
optical effects in
Nathaniel P. Bundy
Controversial
Charles Darwin
Charles Darwin was an English scientist, specifically in the fields of geology and
naturalism. He was born in Shrewsbury England, and was the fifth of six children of Dr. Robert
Darwin and Susannah Wedgwood.
Nathaniel P. Bundy
Righteous
Andrei Sakharov
Andrei Sakharov, like many of the creators of nuclear weapons, quickly became an
adamant advocate for the prevention of nuclear war and nuclear disarmament. He was known by
many as the father of the Soviet hydr
Nathaniel P. Bundy
PHYS-3020, Long Paper Abstract
Soviet Sputnik Intensifies Nationalism and International Competition in American Culture
Long before the Second World War, and the minds of Albert Einstein and Wernher Von
Braun the people of this planet l
Physics 6210/Spring 2007/Lecture 11
Lecture 11
Relevant sections in text: 1.7, 2.1
Product observables
We have seen how to build the Hilbert space for a composite system via the tensor
product construction. Let us now see how to build the observables. Let